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2007 



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Fall 2007 





The new school year has begun and the Grizzly 
Staff members have been hard at work trying to give you 
stories about students and Butler Community College. 

Our staff is young, new, and fresh. For some it is 
their first issue they have ever published. Which also 
means some are learning the ways of magazine pro- 
grams and rules, so please bear with us as we grow to 
improve our magazine. 

The Grizzly Magazine staff thanks you for your 
intrest in the magazine and if anyone has any comments 
or story ideas, please let us know. 

Your editors 



Magazine Staff 



Managing Editors 
Doris Decker 
Krystal Walker 

Design Editors 

Jordan Depew 

Jordan Ebenkamp 

Online Editor 
Julie Pauly 

Photo Editor 
Shawna Napoli 

Photographers 

Kelsey Modlin 

Chris Neal 

Samantha Scribner 

Shanwna Napoli 

Copy Editor 
Julie Pauly 

Circulation Manager 
Julie Pauly 

Staff Writers 

Christina Doffing 

Jordan Depew 

Jordan Ebenkamp 

Kelsey Modlin 

Shawna Napoli 

Julie Pauly 

Samantha Scribner 

Advisor 
Mike Swan 

Computer Specialist 
Samantha Scribner 

Contact the staff at 

316-322-3280 



On the cover. Tywon Hubbard, Kansas City, Kan. sophomore, 
bursts into the secondary against Air Force Prep in Colorado 
Springs. Butler won 37-7. Photo by Chris Neal. 



Butler Community College 

901 S. Haverhill Road 

Building 100, Room 104 

El Dorado, Kan. 67042 



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Inside 



issue 



Meet the Staff 

Get to know the new 
staff, 2007- 08 

Activities at Butler 

See what things are 
happening around 
campus. 

Seven Ways to Beat 
Turkey Day 

Man's best friend 

How pets affect people 
and why they have pets. 

What life is like in 
the dorms 

See the conditions of 
the dorms and what it is 
like to live there. 

Stay healthy 

A need to know for stu- 
dents living in the dorms. 

Campus security 

Feel safe at here at Butler 
with new campus security. 




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36 




40 



RES 050 GRI 2007 

Butler County Community 
Grizzly. 



Greece on Fire 

Wildfires burned through 
Greece, almost destroy- 
ing the ruins. 

Once on this Island 

A story of love and 
betrayal with lots of pic- 
tures to capture the 
moment. 

Making music 

Butler's band is making 
noise this year at the 
football games. 

Graphic Design 

Ever thought about 
graphic design? See 
what it takes. 



Wichita Roller Derby 

Learn what it takes to 
play roller derby and 
meet some of the girls. 



OO Sports 

See how the seasons 



played out. 

Campus Life 

See what has been 
happening around 
campus. 

Horoscope 

Find out what your horo- 
scope is and what the 
future may hold. 



TS-rizzly 



Doris Decker 

Eureka, sophomore 
Major: Liberal Arts 
Ringtone: hey there delilah 
Favorite Quote: "Smile, it makes 
people wonder what you are 
doing." 



Jordan Depew 

Sedan, freshman 
Major: Graphic Design 
Ringtone: Bluberry yum yum 
Favorite Quote: "Never regret 
something that once made you 
smile." 

Christina Doffing 

Conway Springs, sophomore 
Major: Early Childhood Education 
Ringtone: Summertime 
Favorite Quote: "Dance as though 
no one is watching, love as 
though you have never been hurt, 
sing as though no one can hear 
you, live as if there is heaven on 
earth." 



Jordan Ebenkamp 

Conway Springs, freshman 

Undecided major 

Ringtone: LipGloss 

Favorite Quote "Laugh as much 

as you breathe and love as long 

as you live." 




Kelsey Modlin 

Augusta, freshman 

Major: Medical 

Ringtone: Ring 2 

Favorite Quote: "McLovin" (from 

the movie Superbad) 



Shawn a Napoli 

El Dorado, freshman 
Major: Mass Communications 
Ringtone: Buy you a drink 
"Take your lumps with your 
bumps." 



Chris Neal 

Wichita, freshman 
Major: Mass Communication 
Ringtone:Dr/Ve by Incubus 
Favorite Quote: "The hand that 
wastes will come to want." 



Julie Pauly 

Conway Springs, freshman 

Major: Psychology 

Ringtone : Vibrate 

Favorite Quote: "I smile because I 

have no idea what's going on." 



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02 



Sam Scribner 

Augusta, freshman 
Major: Photography 
Ringtone: Silent 
Favorite Quote: "And so, my fel 
low Americans, ask not what 
your country can do for you; as! 
what you can do for your coun- 
try." JFK 

Krystal Walker 

Belle Plaine, freshman 
Major: Digital Media 
Ringtone: The Great Escape 
Favorite Quote: "I still find each 
day too short for all the thought 
I want to think, all the walks I 
want to take, all the books I 
want to read, and all the friends 
I want to see." 



The Grizzly Fall 2007 



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Back Row: Shawna Napoli, Chris Neal, Jordan Depew and Sam Scribner. Front Row: Julie Pauly, Kelsey Modlin, 
Krystal Walker, Doris Decker, Christina Doffing and Jordan Ebenkamp. 




Let's have a chat Sitting and discussing the page correc- 
tions, Doris Decker, Eureka sophomore, and Shawna Napoli, 
El Dorado freshman, help each other to create the right look 
for the magazine. 

Team work. Making adjustments, Kelsey Modlin, Augusta 
freshman, Chris Neal, Wichita freshman, and Mr. Swan help 
each other fix the photographs that came unlinked. 

Edit, Edit, Edit. Taking another look over her story 
Jordan Depew, Sedan freshman, checks for misspelled 
words and the flow of her story. 



03 



Butler Community College 



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Students sit inside their class- 
room listening intently to their instructor, 
when all of a sudden it sounds as 
though a bulldozer is going to break 
down the walls. The sound of construc- 
tion equipment can be heard throughout 
the day of the 5000 building in Andover. 

The Andover campus of Butler 
Community College is renovating the 
building to better suite the lifestyle and 
needs of the students. A new student 
union was proposed for the Andover 
campus after student input. Surveys 
were handed to all students enrolled at 
Butler. 

The Student Union is to include 
plenty of seating, food, and a great 
atmosphere for student one on one 
studying. 

The planned construction date to 
be completed is 2008. 





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Construction 

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the Andover 5000 building 
seen the construction proc 

it of Use. An entrance and an 

ce provided for students is no longer 

equate area for students to use. 



04 



The Grizzly Fall 2007 



Events 



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jmm Lab, Weston Pletcher, 
sophomore, types his 
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class, Autumn 
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Novemt 
Theatre 

November 
Grizzfest 

November 29 
Charity Event 

November 30, Decer 

Dance and Vocal Concert 7:30-9:3( 



Setting his be 
wi itz, Saint Mc 
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December 6 

Finals Stress Relieving Event 




Twkeif Day 



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1 . Turkey is good for you, so take the left- 
overs and make a sandwich with lettuce, tomato 
and also try using a low-fat mayo. 

Then for dinner you can use the turkey 
again. Try slicing up the turkey and pairing it with 
whole grain rice and steamed vegetables. 



2. Dishes that you should avoid are the 
casseroles. If it is filling then you should proba- 
bly avoid eating it or eat smaller portions. 



3. Try eating a healthy breakfast and eat 
at your "big meal." This way you don't overeat. 
Also try to eat all three meals. 



06 



The Grizzly Fall 2007 



4. When you have choices, learn to pick the 
better of the choices. Say you have chips and 
salsa and chips and dip. You should choose 
the chips and salsa. Other things that you can 
try are whole wheat crackers or vegetables. 



6. Triptophan really makes you tired after eating turkey, 
so get motivated and go shopping or out to the back 
yard and play football with the family. 



5. Don't stress over losing weight. Just try and 
maintain the weight you are at. Try to stay 
stress free as well. 



7. Make sure that you eat all of your vegetables over 
the holidays. 




07 



Butler Community College 



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rur a«ige pets, like dogs and cats, have 
been human companions for centuries. For example, 
the wolves that hunted with the cavemen, or the m 
felines that were just as important as Cleopatra hem 
self, it's no question that they have always been 
there for us. 

When we think of a dog, we think of loyalt 
and companionship. No matter what, your loving 
pooch will always be by your side and will alwayi 



mess of things, so whe n asked what they 
like to get into, Masiofchad this to say: 

"They're very sneaky aMget into every- 
thing. They tear up toiieRaper, they get 
into trash cans, they even climb up in the 
oven." f^" 

Although you can train ferrets to act 
J fclikedogs, som^refer thejyeal thing, like 



give you. Although he's sad when you're gone, h^'s 
always there waiting at the door when you get home 
from school. 

When we think of a cat, it's an entirely differ- 
ent story; we think of a big, fat, fur ball that does 
nothing but lie around and sleep all the time. 
Occasionally she might jump on the bed while you're 
sleeping and tickle your nose with her whiskers, or 
otherwise she's clawing away at your new wallpaper, 
but something about her keeps you from getting 
mad... maybe it's thosebic^lue eyes looking back up 
atvpu.. or maybe it's her way of asking for a new 
scratch post. I 

We could all agree thatfhe canine and feline 
are probably some of the most popular pets you see 
in ho^s today but that has surely changed over the 
years. Keisha Masion, El Dorado fresman, has had 
her two ferrets Angel and Bandii for about a year 
now. "My ferrets were both born around December. I 
got Angel first and when I brougBhome Bandit obvi- 
ously he was smaller than her sMhe would beat him 
up all lie time, but now that he's older it's the other 
way aSund"Bhe»ays. ■he reason I named him 
Bandit wasnf because W the black around his eyes, 
but because when l^^him home, the first thing he 
did was steal my car keys!" Masion says she cleans 
the cage twice a week and changes the litter every 
day to keep the apartment odor free. 

The word ferret means hunt or search. It's a 
natural instinct for them to rummage and make a 



Mark Brown, El Dorado sophomore, whose 
family has had their toy poodle for close to 
six years. "His name is Beau, but we all call 
him Beau Beau", BrowrWays. Everyone, 
meaning him and his family, although 
Brown is now moved out of his parents' 
home. Beau likes to come and visit every 
now and then. "He likes to get into the trash 
all the time; I'm surprised he's not tearing 
stuff up already." Brown lives with another 
roommate. They both work full-time and 
Brown is also a full-time student at Butler, 
so there's not much time for cleaning. 

When he's not sleeping and being 
lazy, Beau likes to perform tricks like 
"speak" and "shake," "but only if I have food 
in my hand," Brown says. Other than regu- 
lar eating and treats, food also acts as a 
soother for Beau. "Sometimes when he 
gets real excited, he starts coughing real 
bad. My mom told me to give him a little bit 
of ice cream to help calm him down." 

When people decide to take on the 
responsibility of getting a pet, somewhere 
along the line it becomes more than that. 
The pet becomes a part of the family and a 
special bond is created, but sometimes an 
unexpected event happens that could force 
you to make a very hard decision. "Before 
we had Beau, we had another ^odle 
named Archie. We had to put hirldown 



08 



The Grizzly Fall 2007 





because he fell ofiAe Ack oU^couch and broke 
two of his legs." VBien nil famy lorn, him to the vet 
the doctor said thB becalseAf his age, Archie would 
have troMle nlil properlBso thjfamilv had to 
make thfcecision to put him ciownf M ^ 

lien ofcr time^^u'ne^rot Meed to make 
the decisiB Wsteajl, Motherfctetur Aiakef that 
decision for you, like with Susan WeaverWaysville 
sophomore^and her family's part chow, part golden 
retriever \m named Max "We found him on a dirt 
road out fly Clearwater It was obvious someone did- 
n't want Iwi and just dropped him off. When we 
found him he climbed right up in tht^^ick like he 
belonged there. It was like he found us, we didn't find 
him," Weaver says. 

The Weaver family used to live on an 80 acre 
piece of land complete with their own private pond 






that was fished at daily. "The kids would go 
fishing all the time and Max would go with 
them. He loved to swim. He also loved eat- 
ing the stink bait when nobody was look- 
ing," Weaver says. "He would also eat the 
marshmallows that the kids would take with 
them down to the pond." 

Max was already full grown when 
the Weaver family found him, then he was 
a part of their family for another 15 years, 
so it's safe to say that his second chance at 
life was well spent. Altho^yi he did go deaf 
in his last few years, it Mu\ Aave JMfeka 
lot worse if it wasn't foMhe Weav»ami 

Sometimes^pu^rets Ms tfuly the 
only thing onlhis planet we En count o 
We can trustBiem with our darkest sefctM 
they will never holdB grudef^^ncmey are 
always there to bring us up when we're 
down. So when it's tin to let them go, let's 
do them a favor, by keeping the thought of 
them with us, because the worst thing we 
could do is forget. m 



Man's best friend^M this 

case, family's best friena^WR; 
was Susan Weaver's, Hutchinson 
sophomore, family dog that they 
came across while on their way 
home. 





I scream for ice cream! Hey, 
barking is okay, too. Beau and his 
owner, Mark Brown, El Dorado 
sophomore, demonstrate the eas- 
iest way to calm down a rambunc- 
tious poodle, by feeding him ice 
cream, of course! 



Smile fm the mmerafM ting 
with hejfcwo ferrets, Keisha 
Masion» DoradBf restart, tries 

l^ et Angel ancBandHto hold 
still for a photo. 




09, 



Butler Community College 



One of the major 
differences in a stu- 
dent's life in college is 
their living conditions. 
No longer are they 
watched by mommy 
and daddy or bothered 
by their siblings. "Home 
Sweet Home" is now 
college campus. 

Here at Butler 
Community College 
there are a variety of liv- 
ing arrangements. They 
have the West dorms 
for males only, 
Cummins for females 
only, East dorms for both 
male and female and the 
apartments on campus 
for females on scholar- 
ships. 

"I live here on 
campus in the apart- 
ments. I enjoy it so much 
because I like the envi- 
ronment and the people I 
live with," says Danielle 
Kendrick, Caldwell fresh- 
man. 

The apartments 
include 4 two-person 
rooms, 2 bathrooms, a 
kitchen and a lounging 




Scrunched and cozy. People in the West dorms have the smallest rooms on 



area. 

"The apartments 
come with so many ben- 
eficial things that I feel so 
lucky to have the oppor- 
tunity to live in them," 
Kendrick says. 

The East and 
West dorms are very typ- 
ical type dorm rooms. 
They both include dou- 
ble-occupancy, with 
desks, closets and 
dressers for each stu- 
dent. The only major dif- 
ference between the two 
is the bathroom areas, 



with the East having a 
more private setup. 

"I live here in the 
West dorms and just 
knowing that lots of guys 
have slept in my bed 
before me bothers me. I 
miss my bed back home, 
and my room that was 
actually spacious," Chris 
Campa, Orlando, Fla. 
sophomore, says. "All my 
homeboys are in one 
area though so I don't 
mind it too much." 

Living in the 
female only Cummins 




Beautify it! Each apartment dweller has the choice to decorate their place with their own style. 



the Butler campus. 

Hall features many of the 
same things East and 
West do, just in a more 
spacious and convenient 
means. The rooms house 
two students to each 
room with a conjoining 
bathroom to another 
room. Also in Cummins 
there are some rooms 
that occupy three 
females to one room, 
making it even more suit- 
able for some. 

"The Cummins 
Hall has really nice dorm 
rooms and I enjoy it here 
a lot. I've made lots of 
good friends staying here 
and I wouldn't have it any 
other way," Bailey 
Anderson, Atchinson 
freshman, says. 

Going to college 
means more experi- 
ences. It's making new 
friends, growing up and 
learning to live on your 
own. By living on cam- 
pus, one gets those 
experiences hands-on, 
hopefully making it their 
own, "Home Sweet 
Home." 



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Butler Community College 



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Students at college need to be constantly 
aware of the people around them. However, some do 
not always realize they should also be aware of the 
illnesses that are around them too. The importance 
of receiving the necessary shots and vaccinations 
before moving into a residence hall at a college 
should be stressed more. 

There are many high risk illnekes that you 
can get through simply touching a dosmandle, shar- 
ing drinks or utensils with each other. t)n«pf the 
most devastating infections is the menirigckccal dis- 
ease. 

The Center for Disease Control an$ 
Prevention says the meningococcal disease is an 
infection of the fluid of a person's spinal cord and th< 
fluid that surrounds the brain. The menincAocca! 
disease infects about 2,600 people each yfar and 5 - 
10 percent of these people die, even if thev^ have 
been treated with the proper antibiotics. The other 11 
to 1 9 percent lose limbs, become deaf, suffer from 
seizures or become mentally retarded The symp- 
toms of this infection are similar to that of the flu; 
they include high fever, nausea, vomiting, 
headaches, stiff necks, confusion and sleepiness. 
The infection is very serious, if anyone contracts it 

To avoid contracting this disease, students 
should get the meningitis vaccine. A vaccine can be 
found at any doctor's office or health facility. It is 
highly recommended that college freshmen receive 
this vaccine, but it is available to anyone of any age. 
There are two different types of the vaccine. They 
are both 90 percent effective. However, one is used 
more. It is the higher recommended of the two 
because it lasts longer, according to keepkid- 
shealthy.com. 

Although you do not hear much about this 
disease actually affecting someone, it has. One such 
case involved a young college woman just like many 
of the students here at Butler. In an article on 
MSNBC.com, this disease nearly took the life of one 



12 



The Grizzly Fall 2007 



young woman in Indiana. She thought it was just 
a flu bug and that it would pass in a couple of 
days, but it turned out to be the meningitis infec- 
tion. She was rushed to the hospital and treated 
for the infection once they found out what was 
wrong with her. Today she has had multiple sur- 
geries and three fingers and a foot amputated. 
She is now trying to figure out J|ow to cope with 
the way her life is after this honlple disease. 

Janece English, Director of Residence 
Living, saysj^g^jgh there is a%tate law now 
requirj 







vaccBe be receivedtoy all incoming 
students hling in the dorms* there is a 
waiver that c in be signed so you do.not have to 
get this shot." 

The waiver simply states that you have a 
medical or personal reason why you do not want 
to receive the vaccination. 

"Out of all the students that live in the 
jdorms, only two or three signed a waiver to not 
receive the vaccine," English says 

Sure, that means there are fewer chance 
but it is still something to be aware of. The staff is 
not required t(htoceive the vaccine, but it is a 
topic of discus^gn^hat could be required in the 
future. 

So why get the shot if everyone around 
you is vaccinated? It Bfri| jgtone as a precai 
tion to maintain your health i'Rutbermore, it is 
never certain if someone 
not. It is required that all Butler 
the dorms receive this vaccination s 
does not have an outbreak of the infect 
with all shots, patients should be aware 
but possible side effects. These include, fever, 
hives, asthma and anaphylaxis (the acute sys- 
temic and severe Type I Hypersensitivity allergic 
reaction). For Butler students they can go to the 
student health department located in the west do 
mitory. The vaccine ranges from $10 to $30. 











Ouch that hurts. Laura Coon, 
Registered Nurse for Butler 
College Health, assists Bo Tucker, 
Eureka freshman, receive the 
proper vaccinations before the 
start of the school year. 

Get your vaccinations here. 

The Student Health Center is 
located at the West dorms. 

W 





13, 



Butler Community College 



Security is Watching. Director of Campus Security, 
Marshall Matthews, explains how the monitoring system 
works. 



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Surveying Andover. Stan Weir watches the 
surveillance cameras at the Andover Campus. 




Mission Statement 

The Safety/Security Committee, composed of representatives from each department, shall 
serve as a visible measure of the college's commitment to a safety program. The committee's 
purpose is to create a safer working environment through maintaining a higher level of safe- 
ty awareness at all employment levels of the college. The objectives of the safety committee 
shall be to: 

• Make SAFETY AWARENESS an integral part of the employee 
orientation program 

• Review accident investigation reports and workers compensation forms to 
identify accident trends and to lower incident levels by developing 
preventive measures 

• Promote safety awareness by implementing safety programs and working 
closely with supervisory persons to obtain their input. 




The Grizzly Fall 2007 



^uiil|iad £>v«i*?(Y 



With all the violence in our world today 
and the stories in the news, it is tough to feel 
safe. Even places that appear to be harmless 
can be dangerous. At your school you should 
feel safe, and Campus Security is making 
some changes to ensure the safety of students 
and faculty at Butler Community College. 

Marshall Matthews is the Director of 
Campus Safety and Security at Butler 
Community College. He started working at 
Butler in August, but worked for 20 years in law 
enforcement with various departments. During 
that time he worked assignments involving 
investigations, Tactical Emergency Response, 
Rescue and Recovery Dive Team, Community 
Policing, DARE Instructor, and Training and 
Planning. For the last several years he has 
even provided personal security for Delbert 
McClinton, the Grammy Award winning record- 
ing artist, and Harrison Ford, the actor, along 
with several others. 

"The safety of the students is a huge 
priority for us. Also the environment of violence 
and danger that our society is part of in the 
21st century forces us to make these changes," 
says Matthews. 

The first change that has been made is 
not a physical one. They are trying to change 
attitudes and motivate everyone, even stu- 
dents, to be a part of security. They want stu- 
dents and faculty to come to them if they see a 
problem or if they have any ideas. 

They also have a new program called 
Connect-Ed which is an electronic notification 



system. This will notify everyone of a critical 
incident by cell phone, text messaging, and e- 
mail within minutes. They will be putting phone 
numbers and e-mail addresses into the 
Connect-Ed system and it will notify everyone 
simultaneously. 

Also, before the end of the semester, 
Campus Security is going to stage a critical inci- 
dent drill. This will help them to evaluate their 
new plans by seeing how well they respond and 
how quickly and effectively they can contact 
EMS, the fire department and police. 

Right now there are emergency phones 
in the dorms. Campus Security is planning to 
put up more emergency phones all around the 
campus. They also will be increasing the num- 
ber of people patrolling the campus. 

The Emergency Operations Plan was 
recently refined, and all involved received train- 
ing to gain more knowledge on how to carry it 
out. There are also a few other security changes 
being made, but are not being made public to 
ensure safety. 

"My ambition at Butler Community 
College is to help provide the most safe and 
secure environment for the campus population 
as possible. I would like to be part of the college 
visionary process. I would like to encourage all 
college stakeholders to play an active role in the 
safety and security of our college," says 
Matthews. 

A student should be able to go to school 
and focus on the class, not on the fact that they 
do not feel safe. Safety is a basic need and 
Campus Security is working hard to improve 
that. 







Butler Community College 



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16 




#t« in Fktm 







Greece was under a countrywide state of 
emergency. More than 170 wildfires swept 
through the country, causing it to rain down 
ash on the capital, Athens. 

The fire claimed more than 63 lives, and 
lasted from late August to early September. The 
smoke from the intense fire could be seen from 
space as NASA has photos Of it. This blaze is 
responsible for destroying over 500 homes. 
According to the European Union, 454,447 
acres of forest, orchards and scrublands were 
burned. 

Major damage was done to the 
Peloponnese region of southern Greece, an 
olive producing part of the country. This will 
cause major harm to the local economy for 
some time to come. It is estimated that it will 
take up to five years to recover and produce a 
full olive crop again. The damage created by 
the fires has inevitably raised fear that it could 
prevent tourists from visiting Greece, futher 
damaging the local economy. 

Greece was one of the earliest civiliza- 
tions; it has many ancient ruins, some over 
4,000 years old. Greece also has many historic 
medieval churches. These sites are what 
makes Greece a very popular tourist area. This 
is why it was so important to keep the fire from 
historical sites. Many were nearly burnt down 
from the wildfires that were spreading across 
the nation. The blaze torched the edges of the 
Athens stadium, but MSNBC says the archaeo- 
logical treasure survived. Even though the sta- 
dium is constructed completely of rock and 
can't burn, the heat from the fire would even- 
tually cause the aged rock to chemically fall 
apart. 

CNN says nearly 80 people have bee*n 
detained on suspicion of arson. So far seven 
have been charged. The arsonists behind this 
are thought to have started the fires so that 
they could claim land that had been set aside 




Look at the beautiful homes. The homes off the cliffs of 
Santorini, Greece survived the fire. 




Raging fires. Burning flames consumec 
throughtout Greece. 



of towns 







The Grizzly Fall 2007 





rest deveiQ£Ujp0t. Rgm e Minister 
onstantine Karamanlis says that he believes 
arson was the cause , saying that it "cannot be a 
coincidence" that so many fires started at the 
same time. | 

If you are wondering how this could possi- 
bly affect you there is an answer, global warming. 
There have been 170 major forest fires this year 
in Greece alone, compared with just 52 in 2006. 
This has raised major concern about global 
warming. "Global emissions from the deforesta- 
tions and the degradation of forest are the sec- 
ond single source after coal," says Stefan Singer 
orld Wildlife Fund. 
With the amount of trees that burned 
osted the fear that without 
thousands of our natural filters that more carbon 
dioxide w ill cause the temperature to rise, hence 
global warming. When trees are burned down 
they take decades* to re-grow. That may not seem 

— "• like a big deal but you have to think bigger. With 
hundreds of thousands of trees burning it will 
take a bigger toll on the earth. No matter the 
cause of the fire it all contributes to the atmos- 
phe r ic che mistry. The ma jority of By tler students 

™ rf!ft ^fff^BBr \ o didn't have any idea there 
was a fire in Greece, let alone that those major 

■*M*Niu»4a0iMMtes were nearly destroyed. When 
asked how it would affect the world and people in 

ha^J&ansasJ EmNvJ^amsey, Augusta freshman, says 
"The world just got a little hotter," referring to 
global warming. 

— — ^i^p^Hamsey says if the ruins had been lost to 
the fire, "future generations would lose a great 

^> ^pie^e of European history." Laura "h^ihgi^ jji 
Augusta freshman, says how "beautiful the goth- 
ic medieval architectures" are and how relieved 
she w»when she heard that they remained 
unharmed. 

J Tristan F ellows, A u aysta^ojfrhomore. 
Sa^s, "Greek arcrnfecThas outlasted all other 
architectual sites throughout all other nations on 




earth ..JUtiaUgas lost it wou lfl b e a 
blow to mankind as we know it." 

Realizing that the fire didn't only 
affect the architectural aspect of Greece, 
Leslie Waldschmindt, Derby freshman 
had more to say. Waldschmidt says how 
it "will take forever for Greece to 
rebuild," and how badly their local econ- 
omy will be damaged. "Not only will they 
be losing their revenue frOWH^WJ^VS§, , 
Waldschnidt says, but "toujist funds will 
also be lost." 







View from above. Pictures were captured from outer 
space of the fires that consumed Greece. 




■ 












17 — 



Butler Community College 



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"Once on this Island" is a story told 
through song and dance. A story of love and 
betrayal. A young village woman named Ti 
Moune, Kacey Armbruster, is put through a 
series of tests to prove her love for a rich 
man, Daniel, Garrett Robinson. The gods set 
a series of tasks before her. She had to 
choose between life and death. 

The tale is told by a group of story- 
tellers. The storytellers are, Donnie 
Chauncey, Kate Games, Seth Hatfield, Odie 
Brown, Karen Harpenau, Morgan Hebbert, 
John O'Brien, Mindy Ramski, Chris Williams 
and Kayla Winn. 

The God of Water, Agwe, portrayed by 
Mason Holmes, made a storm, which she had 
to choose between going to safety, and stay- 
ing with the injured Daniel. 

The Demon of Death, Papa Ge, por- 
trayed by Chance Gates, gave her a task 
where she in the end had to choose between 
life and death. 

Asaka, Mother of the Earth, guided Ti 
Moune's way through the countryside, on the 
way to Daniel's home. Erzulie, the goddess of 
love, Lauren Rust, shows her the meaning of 
true love, during trials of life. 

During the journey Ti Moune remem- 
bered advice given to her by her foster par- 
ents, Mama Euralie, portrayed by Kristi 
Mason, Tonton Julian, portrayed by Joe Fine, 
and Young Ti Moune, Stevie Mack. 

(Directed by Gina Austin. Designed by 
Bernie Wonsetler. Musical Direction by Valerie 
Lippoldt and John Scherling.) 




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18 - 

The Grizzly Fall 2007 




A woman's love. Ti Moune tells of her love for Daniel to Mama Euralie and Tonton Julian. She leaves her vil- 
lage to follow her heart. 




Helping hands. Ti Moune meets a lot of different creatures on her way to the hotel. They are the birds, frog 
trees and the wind. 







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20 



The Grizzly Fall 2007 





Nature. Ti Moune watches as objects of everyday life describe what they will do for her. This includes moss for 
a bed, sand between her feet and wind to cool her down on a hot day. 




21, 



Butler Community College 



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A person may not realize how 
much education is required in order to 
listen to our favorite music. 

Butler Community College has 
one of the biggest instrumental music 
programs. You may think you that you 
don't care, yet you listen to music 
every day. 

The Sideliners Pep Band plays 
at all of the home basketball games 
and football games. The pep band 
has around 25+ students. These stu- 
dents work really hard to play well. 
They are directed by Mr. John 
Templin and Mr. Kevin Pickeral. 
Together, they teach how to have fun 

and yet work really hard. 

"The experience in pep band is 
high in energy," says Christine Logue, 
Augusta sophomore. 

"I enjoy going to all the games 
and seeing people dance to the 
music," says Emma Rupke, Prairie 
View Freshman. 

"It's fun and it adds energy to 
the crowd. It pumps up the energy 
level," says Kory Alexander, Scott City 
freshman. 

The Show Band plays at all 
the band concerts, and usually fea- 
tures one or two guest performers. 
These guest performers play with a 
group of students, directed by Mr. 
Roger Lewis. 

"Show Band is fun because it's 
music that the audience usually 
knows and it's really rewarding when 
they are enjoying themselves," says 
Susan Ault, Kingman sophomore. 



The Jazz Band plays mainly at the band 
concerts, and also play at some other col- 
leges. They include the following instru- 
ments: Saxophones, Trumpets, 
Trombones, Bass, Keyboard and 
Percussion. Together they form a unique 
sound. This band is directed by Lewis. 

"Jazz Band is a lot of fun. I have 
always enjoyed playing jazz," says Susan 
Ault, Kingman sophomore. 

The Concert Band plays only at the 
concerts, hence the name. Directed by 
Lewis, there are about 50+ students. They 
play a lot of different pieces of music. 

"Being in concert band is fun. There 
are a lot of cool kids, and we play a lot of 
fun music," says Renee Beat, Augusta 
freshman. 

"Concert Band is amazing!!! I love 
the different types of music we play," says 
Susan Ault, Kingman sophomore. 




Studying. Tyffany Wiley, Emporia freshman, tries to finish up 
some homework during the dress rehearsal for the band concert. 



22 



The Grizzly Fall 2007 




Shhh listen! The Pep Band gets ready for the game. 




Play that tune. Concentrating hard on thier music Renee Beat, Augusta freshman, and Emma Rupke, Prairie View freshman, play at one 
of the home football games. 



23 



Butler Community College 




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The Grizzly Fall 2007 




Graphic Design is a career for the 
future. If you are creative and are good at 
computer programs, then this is a good 
choice for you. It is the process of commu- 
nicating visually using text and images to 
present information. There are many differ- 
ent uses of graphic design. 

In administration, graphic design is 
used to create road signs and reference 
manuals. Your car handbooks and intruc- 
tional manuals were all designed by graphic 
designers. In advertising, they have a 
unique ability to sell a product or idea 
through effective visual communication. It is 
applied to products as well as the company 
identity. In education, it is used to design 
textbooks and to demonstrate theories and 
diagrams. From decoration and scenery, to 
visual storytelling, graphic design is applied 
to entertainment. From cover to cover of 
novels to the opening and closing credits in 
movies, graphic design helps set the 
intended mood. Newspapers, magazines 
and movies may use graphic design to 
inform and entertain. 

Graphic designers have been 
involved in web design for many years. 
"I'm stuck between magazine advertising 
and web design. It would be interesting to 
make advertisements and have an effect on 
the reader," says Jenny Guhrke, Newton 
freshman. Graphic designers often work 
with web designers to create both the look 
and feel for a certain website. 



Along with many types of graphic 
design, there are many different classes to 
take. A Fine Arts major would have to take 
Studio Art, Principles of Design, 
Computerized Design, Commercial 
Graphics Production and Web Design. A 
Liberal Arts Major takes basic courses such 
as: Art History, Psychology, Foreign 
Language and Cultural classes along with a 
few Design classes. Marketing and 
Business classes would be heplful with 
either major. 

Employment for Graphic Designers 
is expected to grow because of the demand 
from advertisers, publishers and computer 
design firms. Individuals with a bachelor's 
degree and knowledge of computer design 
software, particularly those with web site 
design experience, will have the best 
opportunities. 

The average earning for a graphic 
designer is $40,000 a year. If you work for 
an advertising firm as a specialized design- 
er, the potential income is $42,000 a year. 
CD label, book cover or Web designers 
earn between $40,000 to $50,000 a year. 

There are many related occupations 
to Graphic Design. Other occupations in 
design include: commercial and industrial, 
fashion, floral and interior design. 




25, 



Butler Community College 





Team support! The I C Teasers boosting up team morale 
before the bout against the Split Lip Sallies. Unfortunately 
they lost. 



m $4 



Scorin' points. Quick Shot Kitty, Wichita, is 
jamming for this session. 




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Callin it off' Quick Shot Kitty, Wichita, is the 
lead jammer and calls off the session. 



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GO GO GO! A Split Lip coming around to score 
a point. 






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Block her! You have Dog Pile Diva blocking the Split Lips plus many oth- 
ers. 



Rocking around the rink! Jessica 
Henderson, Wichita alumnus, is catching back 
up to the pack after sitting in the penalty box. 



26 



The Grizzly Fall 2007 






Look at those girls 
go! Skating fast and scor- 
ing points. Back in 2006 
the Wichita Roller Derby 
began. They now have three 
teams: Split Lip Sallies, I C 
Teasers and the Plane Janes. 
They have practices and bouts at 
Roller City in Wichita. 

These girls come from all 
walks of life and backgrounds from 
school teachers to tattoo artists. 

There are three different 
positions to play. You have the 
jammers who score all the points; 
blockers; well, that name says it 
all; then you have the pivots that 
set the speed of the pack. 

Jessica Henderson, also 
known as "Supa FN," is a blocker 
for the I C Teasers. She really 
likes roller derby because it is an 
acceptable way for her to deal 
with and let out her aggression. 

Roller derby has definitely 
changed her life for the better. 
Henderson says she has a lot 
more confidence and better self- 
esteem. Plus Henderson says she 
is in the best shape of her life. 

Henderson went to Butler 
and majored in criminal justice. 
She graduated in May 2006. She 
continued at Butler for another 
year and is now working on get- 



"Roller derby 
has certainly 
changed my 
life for the bet- 
ter,"says Supa 



ting certified in addiction coun- 
seling. She attended the 
Andover campus and took a lot 
of online classes. 

To go and watch a roller 
derby bout is fun and exciting all 
at the same time. It was intense 
and nail-biting just waiting to see if 
any of these girls were going to 
duke it out. They, however, played 
a clean game. The Split Lip Sallies 
won the bout. But the Teasers put 
up a heck of an effort. 

If by chance you are want- 
ing to join the ICT roller girls, you 
can. They have newbie night that 
is currently being held on 
Wednesdays from 8:30 - 10 p.m. 
at Roller City on 31st and 
Meridian. For further information 
you can contact any roller girl on 
myspace or at 
www.ICTrollergirls.com. 



Butler Community College 







► 



Skyler Suther, Westmoreland freshman, manhandles the 
Garden City running back near the Garden City goal line. 
This helped the Grizzlies on their next play which gave 
them a defensive touchdown to add to the Butler blowout. 



The Butler offense found the end zone time and again 
while playing Air Force Prep, as seen here with Tywon 
Hubbard, Kansas City sophomore. Although Air Force Prep 
scored the first points against Butler in the past four 
games, the Butler Grizzlies left Colorado Springs with a 37- 
7 victory and a 5-0 record. 





IjUIjBOTyjKj 



ua, Fla. 
s toast sandwich out of the Kilgore Rangers ball 
! up with a nail-biting win over the Rangers 29-28. 



nceville, Ga. sophomore, dives over a Dodge City 
zone. The game ended with a brutal loss for Dodge 




1 



From a close __ 


those stats, this Grizzly 


win to three ^jjjk 


defense is seeming to be 


straight ^* 


unstoppable. "From what 


shutouts, the - -^ £t 


I've seen this year, the 


Butler :*2 5l 


defense has carried the 


Grizzlies are -*-r . 


fe team, "John Giffin, El 


looking ^L. 


m Dorado sophomore, 


fantas- ^^ n W 


says. As Butler 


tic this '^^^L ' *4tk 


^p^A gets down to the 


sea- ^ , iii^t 


U^4i^last two games of 


son. ^ W^ 


the regular season, 


Despite 


dreams of having an 


the close first ^^ 


^undefeated season are 


game nail-biter ^ ^B 


^A becoming more of a 


against Kilgore <nr^J 


^reality. Can Butler 


College, some say 


Phold their ground in 


this looks like the 


^these next two games? 


next team to be . 


W Andrew Hammond, 


the JUCO National 


1 Wichita freshman, says, 


Champions. Thus \ 


j "Butler shouldn t take 


far, the Butler 


J ^ these two teams 


defense has only 


lightly They should 


given up 56 points in ^ 


come in with the 


seven games and racked 


. Lsame intensity they 


up 219 points total for 


\ M have had all sea- 


this season. Butler has 


^^F o/"in " 


recorded 33 sacks and 




26 fumble recoveries for 




the season as well. Bv 






lUiier weicomei 
new coach, Adam Hunter, to 
the soccer team this season. 
Hunter, coming from Dodge 
City and also a Butler alumnus, 
is taking the challenge of a 
tough schedule with five teams 
in the top 15 in the nation. 

The unranked Grizzlies 
have a record of 12-4-1 as of 
mid-October, striving to make 
the rankings while holding 
second place in the Jayhawk 
conference. 

The Grizzlies are led by 
freshman sensation Katy 
Rodriguez, Joplin Mo., with 34 
goals and 8 assists. Rodriguez 
is closing in on the school 
record of 40 goals set by 
Ashley Tatum in 2004. 

The ladies started slow 
but then put a six- game win- 
ning streak together to start the 



last 14 games as of Oct. 18, 
losing to ranked Iowa Western 
and rival Johnson County. 

Tori Hare, Rose Hill 
freshman, has eight shutouts or 
the year, with 74 saves on 93 
shots. The defensive line is 
headed by Caitlin Ford, Omaha 
freshman. Ford has been phe- 
nomenal helping keep the 
Grizzlies on top. 

Eleven players for the 
Grizzlies have chipped in on the 
score card this season. 
Rodriguez leads the team in 
scoring as Dani Hartline, 
Ellsworth sophomore, comes 
second with seven goals, fol- 
lowed by the midfield of Jenna 
Greathouse and Cassie Dauber 
combining for 12 goals and 14 
assists on the year as the ladies 
push for the playoffs. 



a Northern Oklahoma d. 
Grizzlies tied this pre-se 

Jenna Greathouse, Overlai 
knocks a booming comer 
against Johnson County. 1 




m 






1/ 



4 



■ 



y 







Margo Stuckert, Goddard freshman, avoids a 
slide tackle by the MNU defender. Butler won 
with a score of 5-2 



Christina Chapetta, Augusta freshman, search- 
es for an open man against Johnson County. 
This was Butler's first conference loss of the 



season. 



t 



Vey Ruttoh, Kerft fre^nan, sprints to the 
HTsh line at Butler'sjfrst hon% cross-country meet 
of the season. Ruttoh finished third for the 
■rizzlies with a timwf 15:24. 1 



213 



\ 




I 



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>07 Grizzly cross-country 
ams run their way to 
gh national rankings 

i/aking up before the roosters crow 
un a few miles isn't the normal rou- 
; for the average college student, 
wever, for the number one and num- 
■ five nationally ranked Grizzly 
men's and men's cross-country 
ms, it's not only a routine but a way 
ife. 

"he 2007 Butler cross-country teams 
/e run their way past junior college, 
IA, Division 2 and Division 1 compe- 
>n. 

>o far this year the men's and 
men's cross-country teams have run 
ir way through lola, up Mount Oread 
.awrence, around the corn fields in 
coin, Neb., over the red dirt in 
Iwater, Okla. and against the wind in 
ys, with the women's team beating 
nior college competition and the 
jam only taking second to a 

Haviland sophomore. 



36 



says, "this season is going great. We 
have a great chance at winning region- 
al and nationals. The team is extreme- 
ly strong and I'm sure the rest of the 
team is just as eager to see how far we 

go- 
Outstanding individual performances 

have come consistently from several 
Grizzlies this season. For the number 
one ranked Lady Grizzly cross-country 
squad, four different runners have 
stepped up at different times of the 
season. Leah Thompson, Salina fresh- 
man, Jennifer Butler, Bennington fresh- 
man and Syndee Cole, Phillipsburg 
freshman, have all been the Grizzly top 
finishers in different meets. All have 
finished consistently in the individual 
top 30 throughout the year. Christina 
Addison, Valley Center sophomore, 
also has consistently been among the 
individual top 30 this year. 
This year the number five 



nationally ranked men's team 
has been lead by a trio from 
Kenya. Wesley Ruttoh, Kenya 
freshman, David Wainaina, 
Kenya freshman, and Stephen 
Gicharu, Kenya sophomore, all 
finish in or near the top ten of 
the individual standings nearly 
every race. 

Wainaina finished an individ- 
ual first in Hays and individual 
third in Stillwater, Okla. 

Ruttoh took an individual third 
in Hays and an individual sec- 
ond in lola. 

Gicharu has battled sickness 
and sat out a meet in Lincoln 
but still finishes in or near the 
individual top ten almost every 
race. 

However unusual the 2007 
Grizzly cross-country teams' 
routine seems to be, no one 
can argue the success behind 
their unique way of life. 



1 




\ 



Tiffany Tombaugh, 

Augusta freshman, leads 
a string of Butler runners 
at the first home meet of 
the season. The Lady 
Grizzlies came in first 
beating Cowley County 
and Colby who tied for 
second. 



The women's cross- 
country team blasts off 
the starting line, aiming 
for the front of the pack. 
The Lady Grizzlies cross- 
country team is currently 
ranked number one in 
the nation. 






Butler Community 




The Lady Grizzlies go into the huddle before 
the game to pump themselves up. 


— ~~ 




JL 




Awaiting a serve from their opponent, the Lady 
Grizzlies get set to prevent a score. 





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The Lady Grizzly volleyball team is coming up on 
the end of their season for 2007. So far the Lady 
Grizzlies are 23-18 overall and have tied the school 
record for wins in a season, previously set by the 
2003 squad. 

Kristi Parker, Mulvane sophomore, is a middle 
blocker for the Lady Grizzlies and leads the team in 
kills, blocks and attack percentage. Parker is ranked 
14th nationally in blocks. Kelly Curry, Lenexa sopho- 
more, leads the team in digs and aces. Curry is the 
libero for the Lady Grizzlies and is also ranked 14th 
nationally in digs. Christine Brown, San Antonio, 
Texas sophomore, is the setter for the volleyball 
squad and leads the team in assists. Brown has 
also set a new school record for assists in a season 
5 while the previous record was 768. Alex 
awiga, Olathe freshman, has stepped in and 
onsiderable amount of playing time as a 
Szalawiga is 2nd on the team in kills, 2nd 
a and 3rd on the team in aces. 

Lhe girls has stepped in and con- 
on for head coach Rick Younger. 




^m i ■ l 





^» 



Christine Brown, San Antonio, Texas sophomore, gets set to 
serve the ball. 

Kendra Neubauer, Salina freshman, returns the ball to her 
opponent's side, attempting to score. 




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Jammin' out . Andy Paddock, Bluestem sophomore, works out on his own 
terms, while the rest of the conditioning class works out together. 



cert played by Ho^sTh "^ * *"" IISten to * ">■ 



The Grizzly Fall 2007 




Giving us a show! Zeb Hatfield, Remington 
sophomore, rocking out the courtyard with his 
band Hopkins Switch. 





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t0 beg ln 



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Taking a 



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tend ', the book 




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classmate. Com ™n.cations 



37. 



Butler Community College 



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Helping' out As Air Force Prep players swarm 
the Butler offense rushes to h.s aid. 



Jason Robben, Mt. Hope freshman, 



^rigMH 




^^^^^^*rTcack Butler's 




pj^SEEJ 



Before class. Shawn Rinkenbaugh, Augusta freshman, spends his time 
drawing before classes. 



38 



The Grizzly Fall 2007 



Campu 




«f Rutler students gather 



in front of the Ticket Box 





Singing his heart out' Sinainn * ^ r 

concert, Cameron Bede* &*& "^ 



*— n gBo ^^rta sopnomoredl — - 



9' v e bowi. 




39, 



Butler Community College 






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[ ARIES- Life is pretty sweet but you definitely know how to 

make it sweeter. Something small could turn into something 

great! So be ready! 

Lucky days: 2, 18 25 

Not so good days: 5, 6, 30 



TAURUS- If you've been shot down recently, you may 
want to try again with the same person. Don't go over- 
board, but let your sweetness shine. 
Lucky days: 7, 1 1 , 28 
Not so good days: 1, 3, 24 



[ GEMINI- It's not a great time for intense conversation, as 

you may get distracted and run off on tangents and might 

get in the way of a heart-to-heart. Keep the mood light, if 

possible. 

Lucky days: 8, 19, 20 

Not so good days: 7, 22, 29 



CANCER- You and your friends are running around like 
maniacs right now, but that doesn't mean you can't 
slow down a little and try to make sense of it all. 
Lucky days: 14, 19, 27 
Not so good days: 1 , 9, 1 1 





|LEO= You need to take a hard look at your needs and decide 

if you're really meeting them. You may need a slight course 

correction in order to get right with yourself, so think it all 

through and then move. 

Lucky days: 4, 5, 21 

Not so good days: 1, 12, 30 





— 40 

The 



The Grizzly Fall 2007 



VIRGO- Now is the perfect time to take on a new 
romance or some new addition to your life. Your posi- 
tive energy should help you attract just the right char- 
acters into your life. 
Lucky days: 3, 6, 9 
Not so good days: 4, 22, 28 




future hold??. . . 



LIBRA- You suddenly remember an appointment or task that 

must be done. You might feel the urge to get a bit more 

organized with your life and, well, that's probably a good 

idea. 

Lucky days: 9, 23, 24 

Not so good days: 11, 16, 20 



[ SCORPIO- Energy sees you at your best with those 
who may need you more than ever. Your ability to fig- 
ure out their deepest needs and help them meet them 
could make you a few new friends. 
Lucky days: 10, 13, 21 
I Not so good days: 4, 29, 30 



SAGITTARIUS- You and your people are 

fighting over some tiny problem that won't go away 

Whatever you do, try not to push things or tell them to get 

over it. Things will work out. 

Lucky days: 1 , 17, 18 

Not so good days: 19, 20, 28 





[CAPRICORN- You've got more energy than you realize. 
It's a great day to work ahead and see if you can 
score yourself a bit of wiggle room for your own time. 
Lucky days: 6, 18, 27 
Not so good days: 8, 13, 26 



IUARIUS- Someone in your family seems to be working at 

fferent angles than you and it's time to resolve that issue 

•fore it gets out of hand. Good news is: It will be over 

rfore you know it. 

icky days: 5, 25, 31 

ot so good days: 1, 2, 19 




PISCES- Your date or sweetie might not seem to make 
much sense on the surface, but try not to demand 
explanations. Things should mean a lot more to you in 
the very near future. 
Lucky days: 16, 20, 30 
Not so good days: 7, 17, 27 




Butler Community College